salmonid


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Related to salmonid: Salmonidae

salm·o·nid

 (săm′ə-nĭd, săl′mə-)
n.
Any of various fishes of the family Salmonidae, which includes the salmon, trout, grayling, and whitefish.

[From New Latin Salmōnidae, family name, from Salmō, type genus, from Latin salmō, salmōn-, salmon; see salmon.]

salm′o·nid adj.

salmonid

(ˈsælmənɪd)
n
(Zoology) any fish of the family Salmonidiae

sal•mo•nid

(ˈsæl mə nɪd)

adj.
1. belonging or pertaining to the family Salmonidae, including the salmons, trouts, chars, and whitefishes.
n.
2. a salmonid fish.
[1865–70; < New Latin Salmonidae.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.salmonid - soft-finned fishes of cold and temperate waters
malacopterygian, soft-finned fish - any fish of the superorder Malacopterygii
family Salmonidae, Salmonidae - salmon and trout
salmon - any of various large food and game fishes of northern waters; usually migrate from salt to fresh water to spawn
trout - any of various game and food fishes of cool fresh waters mostly smaller than typical salmons
charr, char - any of several small trout-like fish of the genus Salvelinus
References in periodicals archive ?
We used Passive Integrated Transponder (PIT) tag data from a vast monitoring program of salmonid populations in the Columbia River Basin to quantify how the relocation of the heron colony affected the relative representation of juvenile salmonids in heron diets.
What the lab found is that the fish in the pack is Oncorhynchus mykiss -- Rainbow trout and species of salmonid 'whose economic value is less than that of Salmo salar'.
23 also adds a new stage to the Salmon Run online multiplayer mode called Salmonid Smokeyard.
Reproductive performance of a newly described salmonid fish, Alakir Trout (Salmo Kottelati), a candidate species for aquaculture.
To gather the Power Eggs, you must enter the territory of the Salmonid.
4) Dredging primarily occurs in the salmonid non-spawning season and can add nutrient and micro-food to the other fish and non-vertebrates in the stream.
A majority of samples (n = 10,026) were collected in summer and fall, most likely to coincide with seasonal salmonid abundance (Fig.
Some specific topics explored include using landforms and physiographic diversity to assess vulnerability, potential impacts of climate change on vegetation and tree species in these regions, and the likely response of native and invasive salmonid fish to climate changes in these regions.
In the Northern Hemisphere the salmon louse Lepeophtheirus salmonis (Krayer, 1838) alone is responsible for commercial losses in excess of [euro] 180 million in salmonid aquaculture (Costello, 2009).
Aquaculture and salmonid acclimatisation in Victoria drew upon and adapted European and American precedents to reflect local circumstances and priorities.
Little empirical evidence exists that didymo infestations have negatively affected salmonid populations.
At that time, Cermaq noted that the transaction would enable it to establish itself as a pure salmonid aquaculture company.